Sleep Aid
Treat sleep problems with melatrol

When it comes to sleep disorders, most often the listener thinks immediately to insomnia. To all, we believe, it is in fact happened to spend at least occasionally, a few nights unable to sleep. And based on this personal experience sleeping with melatrol it is often a tendency to equate the disturbances of sleep with insomnia. This does not at all correspond to clinical reality. In fact, although the epidemiological studies in recent years have clearly shown that insomnia is the most common disorder, they also showed that the hypersomnia, ie the opposite of insomnia disorder, is present more frequently than anyone could imagine.

There is, therefore, those who sleep little and badly, and who sleeps too much, but there is also the sleeper when it should stay awake and is ineluctably awake when he should sleep. Furthermore, the mechanisms that control the sleep can be partially disordered resulting in the appearance of anomalous phenomena, including somnambulism appears the most striking, or may adversely affect other functions of the nervous system or other organ systems resulting in the appearance, for example, of a epileptic seizure or an asthma attack in people who already have epilepsy or asthma.
According to the most recent classification of sleep disorders, parasomnias represent a broad and diverse group of sleep disorders which consist of "undesirable events that accompany sleep and who often seem aimed at achieving an objective. In some cases can cause trauma and disrupt sleep (the patient or those around him) ".

They represent a group of complex motor manifestations that occur during NREM sleep, especially during the phase of "deep sleep" that appears mainly represented in the first part of the night. For this reason, these events occur more frequently within 1-2 hours off sleepiness. An average episode lasts a few minutes but its duration can be very variable: from a few seconds up to 30 minutes even. NREM sleep parasomnias usually arise in childhood (probably for the high representation of deep sleep during this phase of life) and tend to shrink or disappear by adulthood.

Often there is a family history of such episodes, which can be triggered by certain factors such as sleep deprivation, irregular sleep-wake cycles, fever, infections, alcohol, certain medications and other sleep disorders including sleep apnea. patients often have no further recollection of the episodes themselves, whose clinical characteristics can be very heterogeneous. They distinguish 3 different types of events (which may also occur in the same subject) that, according to the most recent interpretations, represent a continuum of the same phenomenon, with different degrees of complexity.

Partial awakening episodes not associated with walking or autonomic disorders (the baby looks cute but is confused, disoriented, sometimes aggressive, it does not respond properly to orders, can speak but inconsistently).